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This year, Remembrance has been commemorated by the Armed Forces in honour of those who made the ultimate sacrifice, veterans, and those who still serve today.
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In London, His Majesty King Charles III led the Act of Remembrance at the Cenotaph. Joining His Majesty and members of the Royal Family, more than 600 members of the Armed Forces honoured the brave servicemen and women killed in all conflicts since the First World War.
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Chief of the Defence Staff Admiral Sir Tony Radakin laid a wreath in tribute to British and Commonwealth personnel who gave their lives in war. Following the National Service of Remembrance at the Cenotaph, HRH The Earl of Wessex took the salute from veterans at a saluting dais on Horse Guards Parade before they marched past the Cenotaph.
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Kings Troop, Royal Horse Artillery firing 13-pounder field gun to signify the start of a minutes silence on the Remembrance Sunday parade in London.
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At Winchester Cathedral, troops from the Army Training Regiment at Winchester and Worthy Down attended a cathedral service before laying wreaths at the city’s war memorial while in Colchester, personnel from 16 Air Assault Brigade Combat Team took part in a parade and service.
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Overseas, the British Army still marked several acts of remembrance. Junior Soldiers from the Army Foundation College (Harrogate) held a service of remembrance while on a battlefield study in Normandy, while on the Falkland Islands a special service took place to mark the 40th anniversary of the conflict.
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Defence Minister Andrew Murrison joined Governor of the Falkland Islands, Her Excellency Alison Blake, and Commander of British Forces in the South Atlantic, Commodore Jonathan Lett, to lay a wreath in honour of all those who had lost their lives in the conflict and other conflicts around the world. Members of the Royal Navy, British Army and Royal Air Force joined members of the Falkland Islands Defence Force, veterans and islanders to commemorate the anniversary.